Hephzibah Anderson contributes to Vogue, the Daily Mail and Bloomberg. She is the author of Chastened (Vintage). Jonathan Bate is Professor of English Literature at Oxford University and Provost of Worcester College, Oxford. He is editor of The Public Value of the Humanities, an essay collection published by Bloomsbury. Julie Bindel is a writer and feminist campaigner, and is researching a book on the history of second-wave feminism. Katharine Birbalsingh is setting up Michaela Community School, a free school in London. She is the author of To Miss with Love (Penguin). John Bolton is the former US ambassador to the United Nations. He is now senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute and the author of Surrender is Not an Option: Defending America at the United Nations and Abroad. Michael Burleigh is a historian and winner of the Nonino prize. Christopher Caldwell writes for the Weekly Standard and the Financial Times. He is the author of Reflections on the Revolution in Europe (Doubleday). Nick Cohen is a columnist for the Observer. His latest book is You Can’t Read This Book: Censorship in an Age of Freedom (Fourth Estate). Tim Congdon a member of the shadow monetary policy committee at the IEA. His latest book is Money in a Free Society (Encounter). Mara Delius is a writer and editor for the culture section of Die Welt. Christopher Fildes writes on finance and public policy. David Green is the director of the thinktank Civitas. Richard Griffiths is a historian who has specialised in French and British political history of the first half of the 20th century. Simon Heffer is Editor of Mail Comment Online and a columnist for the Daily Mail. His latest books are Strictly English (Windmill) and A Short History of Power (Notting Hill Editions). Patrick Heren is a writer and journalist who specialises in competitive energy markets. He is the founder of Heren Energy (now ICIS Heren). Dominic Lawson is a columnist for the Sunday Times and the Independent. Norman Lebrecht is an author and broadcaster. His latest book is Why Mahler? (Faber). Iain Martin is a political commentator, contributing to the Daily Telegraph, Sunday Telegraph and Daily Mail. Anne McElvoy is Public Policy Editor of the Economist and presents the arts programme Night Waves on BBC Radio 3. Douglas Murray is the author of Bloody
Sunday: Truths, Lies and the Saville Inquiry (Biteback). Emanuele Ottolenghi is a Senior Fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies. He is the author of The Pasdaran: Inside Iran’s Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (FDD Press). Michael Prodger is a art historian and Senior Research Fellow at the University of Buckingham. Piers Paul Read is a novelist and historian. His book The Dreyfus Affair (Bloomsbury) has just been published. Andrew Roberts is an historian. His latest book is The Storm of War: A New History of the Second World War (Allen Lane). He lives in New York. Mark Ronan is Honorary Professor of Mathematics at University College London, and author of Symmetry and the Monster. Joshua Rozenberg is an independent legal commentator. He presents Law in Action on BBC Radio 4. Neil Scolding is Burden Professor of Clinical Neurosciences at Bristol University. Lionel Shriver’s novel The New Republic has just been published in the US by Harper Collins. It will appear in the UK in June. Brendan Simms is Professor of the History of International Relations at the University of Cambridge. His next book, Old Europe: A History of the Continent since 1500, will be published by Allen Lane in June. Michael Taube is a columnist for the Ottowa Citizen, and former speechwriter for Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper. Hugh Thomas has held chairs at New York, Boston and Reading. He was awarded a peerage in 1981. A new edition of his book The Spanish Civil War was published by Penguin in 2011; it has been in print for 50 years. His new book is The Golden Age: The Spanish Empire of Charles V (Penguin). George Walden is a former diplomat and Conservative Minister. His books include The New Elites: Making a Career in the Masses (Allen Lane) and China: A Wolf in the World? (Gibson Square). Daisy Waugh is a columnist for the Sunday Times. Her most recent novel is Last Dance with Valentino (HarperCollins). Peter Whittle is director of the New Culture Forum. His latest book is Monarchy Matters (Social Affairs Unit).
With thanks to Oliver Wiseman.
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